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It is a scientific fact that humans and animals emit electromagnetic fields like each other. These fields are produced by muscle movements such as arm and leg muscles, notably the heart pumping. It has been proved that many animals can sense small changes in electromagnetic fields in their environment. Most studies on the subject have focused on the workings of the internal compass animals to detect the electromagnetic fields we produce.


Mike Slinkard, President, and Founder of HECS LLC introduced the HECS Human Energy Conceal Suit that enables the animals to detect the hunter’s body’s electromagnetic fields.

The suit works on the scientific principle known as the “Faraday Cage Principal.” Michael Faraday first used this concept in 1836 to contain electromagnetic fields. This principle is being used in all types of applications where electromagnetic fields need to be controlled. The most recognized example is the conductive grid in the door of your microwave oven. HECS clothing works in the same way. A grid of interlocking conductive carbon thread that is woven into the fabric effectively creates a grid that blocks the human electromagnetic field from going outside of it.

HECS – Camo version.

The HECS Human Energy Conceal Suit consists of an undergarment that includes a pant, shirt, and a head net. The pent cover from the ankle to the waist with the shirt overlapping the pant and covering the neck to the wrists. The head net going through a hat overlaps the sweater.

HECS commissioned an in-depth independent study performed numerous experiments to test cattle, horses, mules, and deers’ reactions during the developmental stage of the HECS Suit. The experiment’s purpose was to know that Do animals sense and react to human-produced electromagnetic fields, and blocking human-electromagnetic areas will make a person less detectable by animals?

Field Test #1: Antelope – August

The researchers placed a temporary blind on a water hole about ten days before the season started, then left the area with the plan of returning the day before the season began. They wore regular shorts and T-shirts while walking in to swap out the blinds and spotted several antelope in the area that watched their every move.

After and replacing the temporary blind with the Double Bull Blind, they retreated to an elevated position where they were watching from a distance when antelope bucks were coming towards the water and how they would react to the changing of the blinds.

The next morning, they got up their HECS suits under our regular camouflage then headed out for the blind. They made the trek to the blind under cover of darkness to get set up and be ready for first light. Nothing happened in the first couple of hours of daylight.

As the sun got higher in the sky, they looked upon the hill and saw a group of bucks they had seen the night before. Their group was of about 250 yards and making their way right for the water. The bucks took the same path as the night before, but they noticed they didn’t pause as much as the night before as they circled the blind.

The bucks were walking on the dike and started prancing back and forth like a group of kids on a playground before walking down to the edge of the water for a drink. They acted as if nothing was different from the night before, even though they were now sitting in the blind.

They had limited time hunting, so they had to leave the blind and head back to camp that afternoon. While moving around towards the bikes to return to camp, they noticed that the antelope still in the area were not as attentive to their every move as the day before. It happened because of HECS suits blocking the electromagnetic fields produced by their bodies and made them less detectable.


Field Test #2: Dogs – September

While elk hunting in Utah, they received a testimonial to the HECS that none of them expected. They wore the suit while elk hunting to see the difference in how they would react. After a morning hunt, they walked back towards the truck to return to camp in preparation for the evening in a different location.

As they approached the truck, a couple of dogs ran around the corner and came right up to them. The dog’s owner came around the corner shouting about being careful as the dogs did not like strangers.

They had never seen these dogs before. They talked with him for a little while about elk in the area while the dogs ran around and paid no attention to them at all. The dogs’ owner loaded them up in his truck and followed them back to camp so they could continue their conversation. This is where it gets interesting.

When they arrived at the camp, they changed over their HECS and wore regular clothes. The dogs had a different reaction to them at this point. The dogs returned to their friendly state when they wore the HECS suits back in preparation for the evening hunt.

Field Test #3: Whitetail Deer – November

There was no deer movement in the first part of the morning, but there were plenty of squirrels. Suddenly squirrels sit on a branch 10 yards above them in the same tree they were sitting. This squirrel didn’t say any peep as it watched them for several minutes before going on its way to collect food. They decided to change location, so they climbed down from the tree and headed to the new stand location. There had been about an hour only in the new area that one of them spotted three dogs heading in their direction.

The dogs were traveling on a trail that was 40 yards away from us. One of the researchers grabbed his bow, stood up, and turned around so that he could face their direction. The other researcher was sitting on the same side of the tree they were and had to spin around to get the camera’s right angle. He came to full draw with the does still walking down the trail. He let out a bleat to stop the first doe for a shot. 

They had to shift their positions once again, with the dogs looking up the hill. The dog never looked up at them even though they were moving. He bleated once again as they started to turn and continue walking down the trail, but this time they stayed broadside and only turned their head to look up the hill. They touched off the shot. The arrow found its mark. The dogs ran only 80 yards before falling over insight. The two other dogs stood there for a little bit and didn’t run until they started talking.

They strive as hunters to find products that allow getting around the senses that animals possess and increase their success. The hunting industry has consequences that range from scent-free soaps and sprays to camouflage that allows blending in with surroundings but nothing like this, till now. They now have one more tool in our arsenal to use that will genuinely help go undetected.


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